September will be a crucial month for Greek diplomacy as many issues are due to resurface again and will need to be handled properly.
Russia has expelled two Greek diplomats and has forbidden two others from entering the country in retaliation to a similar move by Athens a month ago.
Athens recently decided to postpone the finalisation of an agreement on all outstanding issues with Albania, even though Foreign Minister Nikos Kotzias in June declared that he would resolve these matters before going on his summer holiday.
Athens sought to ease tensions with Moscow on Thursday following an official confirmation by the Russia’s Ambassador to Greece Andrey Maslov that Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov has cancelled plans to visit this autumn following the recent expulsion of Russian diplomats by the Greek government.
The latest chapter in Turkey's history began on July 9 when Recep Tayyip Erdogan was sworn in for another term as president of Turkey while launching a new political system that grants greater power to its leader.
Relations between Athens and Moscow seem to be on a collision course Greek government's decision to expel two Russian diplomats and ban the entry of two more.
Athens appears to be playing a pivotal role in behind the scenes negotiations regarding the efforts of both the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia (FYROM) and Albania to join the European Union.
Athens has already composed the letter to NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg, which will be sent following the ratification of the agreement between Greece and the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia (FYROM) that was signed on Sunday.
The Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia (FYROM) and Greece reached an agreement on Tuesday that will involve the former changing its name to the Republic of North Macedonia, in order to end a 27-year dispute.
The onus is on the prime ministers of Greece and the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia (FYROM) to seal an agreement on the name issue in the coming days.